ARC Review: Fire Me Up by Rachael Johns
Can a scorching affair with a bohemian beauty tame a motorcycle man with a dark side? Rachael Johns takes the wheel in the sexy series co-written with Megan Crane, Jackie Ashenden, and Maisey Yates.
Travis “Cash” Sinclair values only two things from his days with the Deacons of Bourbon Street: his prized Harley Davidson and the man who gave it to him. But now Priest Lombard is gone, and Cash has inherited the Deacons’ clubhouse—not to mentions its unexpected tenant. She’s exactly the type of woman he tries to avoid: all incense and art, with a sharp tongue that promises trouble. So why does Cash want to push aside those flowing skirts and lose himself between her legs?
Billie Taylor fled a bad marriage to start a new life among the grit and glamour of the French Quarter. She refuses to let another man distract her from her dreams, especially an outlaw biker with nothing to offer except hot sex and an eviction notice. Cash is dangerous, with an untamed streak he tries desperately to conceal. He drives Billie wild, sending her too close to the edge for her own good. And she won’t fall under his spell—or into his bed—without a fight.
Billie is awesome. Smart, sassy and is able to see the good in people. A woman who has been burned, but has a thing for the bad boys. An Australian transplant making a new life for herself in New Orleans gets flipped inside out when the death of her landlord sends one hot as sin, bad ass biker moving into her spare bedroom. Temptation is too much when that much hotness is right in her face.
Travis “Cash” Sinclair has a love/hate New Orleans. He’s got a big chip on his shoulder and a lot of attitude about being brought back to the city by the death of the man that pushed him away. While Cash has all the alpha qualities that I love in a Biker, he was brash with a ego a little too big.
It’s no secret that I’m a huge fan of Biker Romance. Fire Me Up is different from most I have read. Rather than being in the middle of full club action, it more like putting the pieces back together. Making a new start with with broken pieces. A great concept and in return gives the reader a good story. I truly wish I could have liked Cash more than I did. His brashness took a star from this otherwise great story.